By Sterling Professor of the Humanities Harold Bloom
Alfred, Lord Tennyson (1809-92) used to be born in Lincolnshire, the 6th of 11 youngsters of a priest. After a adolescence marked by means of trauma, he went as much as Cambridge in 1828, the place he met Arthur Hallam, whose untimely demise had a long-lasting impact on Tennyson's lifestyles and writing. His volumes of Poems (1842) verified him because the major poet of his new release, and of the Victorian interval. He used to be created Poet Laureate in 1850 and in 1883 permitted a peerage. In T. S. Eliot's phrases, 'He has 3 traits that are seldom came upon jointly other than within the maximum poets: abundance, kind and whole competence. He had the best ear of any English poet considering the fact that Milton.'
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Additional info for Alfred, Lord Tennyson (Bloom's Classic Critical Views)
W. J. Fox “Tennyson’s Poems” (1831) W. J. Fox was a newspaper and literary critic. The following extract for the Westminster Review, one of London’s leading journals, highly praises Tennyson’s first published collection. Fox remarks on the natural, sincere, honest, and thoughtful qualities presented by the poet in his verse, his originality and poetic harmonies. Critics would still be praising Tennyson’s lyric grace at the end of his poetic career at the end of the nineteenth century, along with the poet’s capacity to move his readership through the philosophical insight contained in his works.
102 t GENERAL t t The following section deals with a variety of subjects, several extracts considering Tennyson’s entire career as a writer and attempting to develop a sense of aesthetic continuum unifying three-quarters of a century of work. There are reviews of individual poems and collections of poetry (both as they were published and retrospectively) and examinations of Tennyson’s style, lyric voice, philosophy (indeed, whether the poet could be said to actually have a consistent philosophical stance), and later dramas.
Tennyson’s part. The picture of Skeffington in a fishing costume, he said, had the expression, (stroking down his beard as he spoke) ‘Well! I’ve come down here to catch trout, and if I don’t catch a trout this season, the great business of my life will be gone’; and his half-length portrait ‘By Jupiter! ’ The first portrait of Mr. ’ And the second ‘Well, it may be so, or it may not: there are differences of opinion’. He remarked on the similarity of the monkey’s skull to the human, that a young monkey’s skull is quite human in shape and gradually alters—the analogy being borne out by the human skull being at first more like the statues of the gods, and gradually degenerating into human—and then, turning to Mrs.